Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 18, 1933 · Page 10
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 10

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, August 18, 1933
Page 10
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'BUY Bzrrijt nr 9AXL7 TUBUHE TIMM. AXES, IOWA, FRIDAY, AUOU1T 18, 1933. I—-Announcement* Lait chanc« at old pric« MAYTAG $59.50 Christcnscn Hdwe. 125 Main Phone 12 1 EE Work Wanted, N«w Style DIXIE RANGE extra special $39.50 Christensen Hdwe. Phone 12 125 Main WANTED: GENERAL HOUSE work of all kinds. Good, clean 'work guaranteed. Both uptown and fourth ward, 2Sc per hour. Call 2034. FKKC KLES AND HIS FRIENDS The Cave Man! Bv Blosaer HOUSEWORK WANTED BY EX- perienced woman. 411-J. 01—Garten Prodw* FOR SALE: TOMATOES, NO. 1, 75c a bushel; No. 2, 60c. Cucumbers, all sixes, cheap. Also potatoes, cabbage, onions, carrots, beets, pep- 1 pers, sweet and hoc. Parsley, pickling onions, spinach. Jensen's Garden. Phone 1770. : WORLD'S FAIR: FIVE DAYS, $15.95; 3 days. $10.95; 2 days, $7.95. Write Tribune 2665. DANCE AT MOOSE HALL. SAT- urday the 19th. 3—Automobilw, Tracks for 8*1« stock USED CARS 1929 Chevrolet Sedan. 1931 Ford Coupe 1929 Nash coach. 1929 Chevrolet Truck with rack. 1929 Ford Truck. Allen Motor Co. Chevrolet Dealers Phone 335 5th and Douglas WANTED^ USED CARS Our stock is exhausted and we are temporarily in a position to offer exceptional allowances in trade for NEW PLYMOUTHS, DODGES AND OLDSMOBILES It will pay you to SEE US AT ONCE W. H. Nutty Garage Plymouth - Dodge - Oldsmobile '31 Pontiac De Luxe Sedan .Near new '29 Ford Truck 31 Ford, duals Truck '29 Pontiac Coupe MAX DTJITCH AUTO EXCH Phone 1000 323 5th '31 Chevrolet Coupe $285 Rumble seat McGee Motor Cd. Nash, De Soto, Plymouth FRESH MELONS FOR SALE. Open evenings. South side of Lincoln way and Franklin. Frank Davis. POTATOES, TOMATOES, AP- ples, beets, carrots, cucumbers. 62F4. P. 0. Stone. TOMATOES AND CUCUMBERS at 910 Lincoln way, 939-W. 02—Frufe FOR SALE: HAND PICKED, sprayed, Wealthy apples. Also wind falls. Cheap. Jensen's Gardens. Phone 1770. NICE WEALTHY APPLES, HAND picked and sorted. Phone 2092. 03—Plants, Flowers, Hum to CHOICE GLADIOLUS. FLORAL pieces made. Buck's. 1224 Orchard Drive. 64—Household Goods New Inner Spring MATTRESSES Special $12.50 to $37.50 Walsh Furn. & Hdwe. Phone 685 70—For Sato, PURE LINSEED OIL 79c per gal. Christensen Hdwe. 125 Main Rhone 12 321 Lincolnway Phone 294 READ THE WANTS FOR SALE: USED SEWING MA- chlnes. Singers, New Home, {Franklin, Climax, and others. $5.00 and .up. We do hemstitching. Singer Sewing Company. 302 Kellpgg. BABY CARRIAGE: TAPESTRY Kozy Kar. Storm front, innerspring mattress. New IS x 36 crib mattress. Phone SSO. NUTHIN'poiN&r YOU CAME UP BY YOURSELF AND VWLL OOWM BY YOUR&ELFf ITS CAN6EQOUS TO OJM6 UP HERE—HOV ARE YOU GONG TO err OOWM? WHY—YOU'LL HELP ME DOWN, OH,BOVf X HAVE. THE RIGHT IDEA, NOW —TREAT *EM ROUGH f r MATURE—GETTING AW*/ JBV YOURSELF PROVES IT— rris LOVELY FPECKLE& THOUGHT HE, AlOWt WITH HIS IHOUGHTS, UPCAMK wcr, WHO HAD FOLLOWED HIM FROM " THE. On the Spot! By Cowan HC MUST BC IN SOME SOPT OF A JAM 1 . TWO BIG COPS WtTH CHICK'S JUST OPOPPED W4 ON THE COW rr IJOOKS CHICK VS W *, SPOT. ALLEY OOP Alley Gets the Shake—and Wins! By Hamlin IF THIS HORN-HIDED LIZARD LAYS DOWN AND ROLLS I'M A GONE 60SLIN/ TRIBUNE-TIMES FARM NEWS ATTRACTIVE APARTMENT. Reasonably priced. Near campus. 117 Stanton. ONE TWO ROOM , AND three room epartment. 412 CaU 560-W. FURNISHED DOWNSTAIRS APT. porch. 958-W. STOVE SALE* Circulating heater, 3 room size. See These Used Car % | . . $29 ' 5 ° UJ R.f rt ™ Yo« R, 1V ! .Christensen Hdwe. Before You Buy! Dodge Sedan ._ $185 Nasn Sedan $125 Mathison Motor Co. PLYMOUTH Look at and drive all three. Get your money's worth. Cliff Roberson Garage Phone 34 412 Burnett t— Ante* Repairs 125 Main Phon« 12 RARE OLD BLACK WALNUT secretary. Call at 114 Campus this week. FOR RENT. DUPLEX IN FOURTH ward. 1752-J; TWO FURNISHED APTS. WITH garages. 939-W; FOR RENT: Fifth. APARTMENT. 7i6 89—Business Place* for Rent CIRCULATING HEATER, GOOD condition, -used 5 months. Phone 133. AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC WASH' er, solid walnut chair. Phone 1948 FOR SALE: BED, -DRESSER, waffle iron. Call 153S-J. WE FIX THEM OR They Can't Be Fixed Morrison'* Garage Phone 910j HOUSEHOLD 114 Campus. FURNITURE AT WHITE GRANITE Phone 1413-J. GAS RANGE. 323 Lincdnway T9—-Poultry for Sale 12—Beauty Service J FREDRICA CROQUIGNOLE OR combination permanents. — Allene's Beauty Shop. Phone 427. (POULTRY—DRESSED CHICKENS Springs ISc per ib. Young fat hens ... 14c " " No charge for dressing and delivery. Woodland Farms. Phone 435. 13—Business Service Offered Upholstering Refinishing Repairing Little Furniture Shop • Phont 114—231 }£ Main Plumbing — Heating and Well Work PHONE 226 £• A. Foy NEW FURNACES Gen. furnace repair work. Furnaces vacuum cleaned. Eve trough work. F. A. Gould Phone 527-J 312 Majf) st C. E. SUCHER Paints and Papers Contracting Phone 1482-J ; Carroll WHITE ROCK FRl^S, MILK FED 2% to 4 pounds. No charge for dressing and delivery. Phone 371-J CHEAP, NICE MILK FED FRIES. 54F5 SPRING FRIES FOR SALE. Dressed and delivered. 399. 83—Rooms Without Board ROOMS FOR RENT: 505 BUR- nett. IDEAL ROOM. GARAGE. 626-J. 85—Apartments, CALL 486-J Apartments and houses, close to college, clean, neat, convenient, priced right. Chas. Miller. 132 Haywood Ave. FOR RENT: APARTMENT. FIVE room duplex, newly decorated, heat and water furnished, Glassed 4n front porch. 621 Fifth. PIANO TUNING: FINEST WORK manship. 0. I. Fey, 403 Lincoln way. Phone 2338. AMES GARBAGE CO. LEW COLE Phono 2061. ]0—Painting, Decorating Heath & Miiltgan VARNISH $3.50 vnlun. Gal. $1.49 lots of Acme paints. vahu>s lo $1.35, to sell at, qt. 3 Christensen Hdwe. Phono 12 125 Main FOR NICE APARTMENTS, CLOSE to campus, reasonably priced, see M. A. Countryman, 2728 Lincoln way. FOR RENT: TWO ROOM FURN- ished apartment. Private entrance. 82S Burnett. Phone 739-W. APARTMENTS AND MODERN bungalow for rent. Little Broth crs, 322 Main. Phone 196. FIVE ROOM MODERN APT. ALL In one floor. Separate furnace and meters. Phone 2123. APARTMENTS—EfTHER FLOOR. Private entrance. Garage. 803 Burnett, FIRST FLOOR APAKTMKNT.'aOfi Si.vcnlh, FOR RENT: SMALL STORE . building on campus. Call 490. •S—-Houses tor Sale FOR SALE OR KENT: NEW COT- tage at Campus. Ill State Ave. 1—Houses for Rent SMALL HOUSE NEAR CAMPUS. Completely reflnlshed, heated garage, resoftened water, garden. 1290-W. FOR RENT: MODERN 5-ROOM bungalow. Heated garage. Near college. Redecorated. Phone 1539-J. SIX ROOM HOUSE, 'PARTLY modern. Garage. Call 13S4, daytime. FOR RENT: :5 ROOM MODERN bungalow furnished. Call 571-W. FURNISHED HOME: DAY TELE- phone 309. HOUSE AT 1225 LINCOLN WAY. 9»—K»rms A Langs (or Sale FOit SALE OR TRADE: TEN acrt fruit and truck land located in Marion coanty, Fla.. close to good town. Will sell reasonable or will, consider trade.—QUter F. Kellogg. 918 Duff Ave.. Ames. 02—To Exchange, R«*l TO EXCHANGE: A GOOD 80 acre farm adjoining Moulton, la., for a farm near Ames. Phone 196. Little Brothers. 104—Swap Ads EQUITY IN SIX ROOM MODERN house for good car. Telephone 1612-L. J. Today's Markets Prlcea Old by local dealers 'Jo. 2 corn 35 % c Ear corn 33%c Oats ,v 24c Hogs $3.80 :reani, sweet 19%c >ean>, sour 17y,c Eggs, No. 1 liic 5ggs, No. 2 7c Itavy hens, 4% Ibs., and up ,.7c leavy hens under 4% Ibs. and leghorns 4c Icavy breed springs, 4 Ibs. and over 9c leavy breed springs, under 4 Ibs 7 P , Leghorn springs $ c gnorn r.ox s c - All roosUTs 4 C j All number twos, twit corns lisa. CHICAGO (0JB)— Livestock: HOGS: 19,000, including 10,000 directs. Generally fully steady, spots strong. 170 to 220 Ibs., $4.40 .50, top ?4.55. 230 to 290 Ibs., f3.75@$4.45. Light lights $4.00@-" $4.50. Pigs- $3.00@$3.75. Packing pows $2.90@?3:35. Light light, 140 to 160 Ibs., good and" choice, $3.90 @|4.50; light -wreieht,. 160 to 200 Ibs., good and choice, $4.25@$4.55; medium -weight,': 200 to 250 Ibs., good and choice, $4.20@$4.55; heavy weight, 250 to 35.0 Ibs., good and choice, ?3.40@?4.25; packing sows, 275 to 550 Ibs., medium and good, $2.65@$3-40; slaughter pigs, 100 to 130 Ibs., good and choice, $3.00@$3.90. CATTLE: 1,000, calves 600. steady;, on. all killing classes. Comparatively little- beef in run. No Strictly choice steers here. Best £6.50! Most steers $5.50@$6.00. Best yearliig heifers- $5.85,- general trade on heifers arid mixed yearlings and she stock being more active. Slaugh- :er cattle and vealers: Steers, 550 to 900 IbE., good and choice, $5.50 @*7.25; 900 to 1100 Ibs., good and choice, $5.50@$7.40; 1100 to. 1300 bs., good and choice, $5.75@$7.5C; 1300 to 1500 Ibs., good and choice, $5.75@$7.50; 550 to 1300 Ibs., common and medium $3.00 <§> $5.75. Heifers, 550 to 750 Ibs., good and choice, $5.00@S635; common and medium $3.50@?5.00. Cows, good, $2.5Q@$'4.75; common and medium $3.35@$3.50; low cutter and cutter, $1.25@$2.S5. Bulls (yearlings excluded) "good (beef) $3.15@?4.00; cutter, common and medium, $2.25 @$3.35. Vealers, good and choice, $6.25@$7.50; medium $5.50@$6.25; cull and common, $4.00@$5.50. Stocker and feeder cattle: Steers, BOO to 1050 Ibs., good and choice. $4.50@?5.50; common and medium $2.75@$4.50. SHEEP: 5.000. Steady. Good to choice,- native Jambs $7.50@$7.75. Eariy bulk to packers at inslae price. Little done on range lambs. Yearlings absent. She stock slow but about steady. Slaughter sheep and lambs: Lambs, 90 Ibs. down, good and choice, $6.75@$7.75: common and nuaium $3.75^$7.00. Ewes, SO (o .150 Ibs.. good and choice, S1.50@$3.00; all wts.. common and medium $1.00@$2.00. current receipts 11@12; dirties 10 BUTTER: Market firmer, price & to #c higher; receipts 16,488. specials 20%®2l; extras 20; extra firsts 19(g>19%; firsts 18@l8% seconds 17 @ 17% ; standards 20^. POULTRY: Market easy; receipts 33 trucks; fowls 10@11% springers 10;, leghorns 8; ducks @9; geese roosters 7; 13%. CHEESE: Twins, 11%@12; Longtiorns, 12^4 @12%. POTATOES: On track 129; ar rivals 49; shipments 603; markei about steady to weaker. turfceys : 10@ll leghorn broilers 11 @ | New York Stocks ] Close Today NEW YORK «IE) — Following are Friday's closing bids on the New York stock exchange: American Can ... ........... 87% American Locomotive ...... 30% American T. and T American Tobacco B ......... 88% Anaconda .......... .. ...... 17 Atchison, T. & S. F ........... 6i Bethlehem Steel ....... ...... 39 C. & N. W. Com. Chrysler ................ ...40 Corn Products ............. 86% DiiPont ................... 74% General Electric ............. 24 General Motors ........... .30% International Harvester ..... 30% Montgomery Ward ......... .25% New York Central ......... .4414 Pennsylvania R. R. .......... 35% Sears-Roebuck ............ 39% Standard Oil of N. J ....... ^37^ Sludebaker ................ 5% U. S. Rubber ........ . ..... 18% U. S. Steel ............... 52% Westinghouse Electric ...... 42% Standard Oil of Ind ......... 29% Cities Service ........ . ..... 3 CHICAGO OJ.E)— Grain range: Open High Low Close WHEAT: May 97 Sept. 90% Dec. 93% CORN: May 63% Sept. Dec. OATS: May Sept, Dec. RYE: May Sept Dec. 52 44% 38 41 81 89V* 75tt BARLEY: Sept. Dec. May 54 59 60% 98% 91 94% 63% 52% 57% 44% 30 41% 81'4 fi9% 75% 54 59 60% 91% SS 46% 51% 91% 84% SS 59% 43% 54% 34 37% 74% 62% (5S% 4S M GO 35 38 75 63 70 48 53 59 PRODUCE 1 CHICAGO (UK,'—Produce: BGQS: Market firmer, prlcen ^c S.197 cn'^'s: <>xtra firsts 13»/413y«; firsts 12Vi LABOR EXECUTIVE ASKS 30-HR. WEEK (Continued froui Page One.) national wealth had not even seen the new code at that time. Some left their chairs in search of a copy. "Sit down," Johnson barked. "We're going to distribute copies of this thing." He turned to Deputy Adminis trator Kenneth Simpson and ordered: "Bang that hammer and tell 'em the meeting's over. I've got to get the hell out of here." The oil code sets up a new federal agency which will estimate required production and allocate it among the states. When the allocations are approved by the president they will become binding quotas. The president will have power to forbid a state to ship any 011 in excess of its quota. State regulatory bodies will allocate production to various fields within each state. The code also sets up a planning and coordinate committee of 12 for the industry, three members to be named by the president as repreaentatlves of NRA. A code for the steel industry was expected shortly and soft coal op- eratora worked under white housd pressure to complete a code. Early of a lumber compact wag expected to follow tho oth«rg, jiroposnlK on la- provisions o' ilw coal Horse Assn. to Award Medals To Boys, Girls Eight bronze medals, suitably engraved, mounted as watch fobs, will be awarded to 4-H boys and girls of Iowa who excell in all- round horsemanship in 1933"- by .the Horse Assocation of America, it was: announced Wednesday by Wayne Dinsmore, secretary'of the association. Prof, A. B. Cain, of the Iowa State college animal husbandry department, John S. Quist, boys' 4-H club leader, and Harry D. Linn, field representative of the Iowa Horse and Mule Breeders' association, have been designated as the awards committee. Ability to judge horses and mules, to feed, exhibit and keep records on colts, to handle horses ind mules singly or in teams, to Harness and saddle horses correctly especially with respect to fit- Jug collars, hames and bridles,, and ability to- ride and drive well •will be taken into consideration in making awards. Where circumstances are such ;hat all these tests cannot be taken into consideration, the judges may use their own discretion about determining which tests will be ap- ?lied. The judges are also to de- lermine when the awards will be made. SENATOR OOTJZENS STARTLES COURT (Continued from Page One.) of the committee report." The inside story of the Detroit banking collapse has not been told, the senator charged during one of many sharp verbal encounters with Prosecutor Harry S. Toy, whom he accused, inferentially, of dilatory tactics in questioning witnesses. "I submit, 1 ' said Couzens. "that f you get Wilson W. Mills to Farm Comment »y MRS. E. O. ROBINSON Mr. and Mrs. Carl Rains of Guy Dodds farm, and George Rains and son. Franklin of Champlin farm stalled for Humansville, Mo., Sun day night, where they expect t visit for a week. The Rains fam Hies formerly lived at Humans ville, and have many relatives and friends there. Mr. and Mrs, Everett White ant sons ; Verle and Wayne accompan led by Mrs. George Rains, lef Tuesday for a few days visit a Waconda, Mo., the home of many of Mrs. Rains' relatives. Many people from Colo anc Zearing attended the farm bureau picnic at .Lake Comar,; and repor that corn is doing very well over there, altho not a usually goot crop. However, if the season is long enough there will be som very large, very good corn, for i has grown well since the rains. Around Fernald the oats thresh ing furnished some surprises, both in small and in better yields. From 41 to 45 was the top. From thai down to 20, the low yield. Straw was a very short crop. Like other parts of the county many fields were seeded to st>y beans, which are doing exceeding- y well. Some of the beans have >een harvested and are being fed Horses and cows, as well as sheep and bogs, seem fond of the soy >eans. Farmers warn against mak- ng them too large a part of the roughage, or too large a part ol ,he protein content. For hogs, they make for too soft pork. Sometimes .hey fail to agree with livestock which has not been accustomed to such feed. But soys are certainly a good lilling-in crop when earlier crops fail, or when they do not. Horses :ell al! he knows you will have :he true story of the bank failure. "Your witnesses so far have testified only to those things that made them appear in a favorable Ight." Branch banking came in for ts criticism from Couzens who said he had condemned the practice and called its "evils" to the attention of both former Presidents Coolidpe and Hoover. "I don't want to go on record, lowever," he testified, "as pass- ng the buck to a dead president ind a former president." He denied vehemently that he at any time opposed aid or re- rganization to or for Detroit Sanks "save Inasmuch as it was n violation of the law." >'hich have blocked agreement Itherto, were understood (o ban trtkes, set up a permanent arbl- ration board, and provide for na lonwide recognition of the United Wine Workers of America. Mr. Roosevelt and Johnson adopt- fl high-pressure tactics to hurry he industries Into codes. Johnnon hoped to have the oil, t««l »nd rr>«) rodo* approved be* '>rci th«' pivclilt 'ark, Saturday nt team for Hyde n.'ghU ; . seem to. like them for hay as well as they do alfalfa, at least when they learn to like them. Many folks,, are making the mistake of cutting weeds which have gone to seed and digging burdocks which have gone to seed, and leav ing them in piles to dry. They are usually left piled until the see.ds rattle out. Then next spring the little plants come up by hundreds under these piles and around them, and the work of ridding the land of obnoxious weeds is all to do over again, with the work multiplied. Mr. and Mrs. John Inglish have rented the Peter Paulson farm, four or five miles north of Ames, for the coming year. Mr. Inglish is seeding about 12 acres to alfalfa. He expects to do fall plowing later. They will also move brooder houses and some of the farm equipment this fall, so as to shorten the time of moving next March. Farms to rent scorn to be greater In demand than usual this (all, ["specially those renting on a share? basis. Farmers are getting work In to attend the «tnt« fair for M Ifinst one day. 8nn.»c> nr* plat» rung to ca.nip time., Wheat Awards To Be Based on '30-32 Acreage A wheat farmer is not "out of luck" in connection with the wheat adjustment program because' he has for some reason or other • decreased his wheat acreage in 1933, according- to Murl McDonald, assistant director of the extension service at Iowa State college and in charge of the wheat acreage ad-; justment program in, Iowa. The allotments on which benefit payments are made and the acreage the farmer will he. allowed to grow during the next two years, are based on the average production of the three years, 1930 to 1932. For example, Mr, McDonald explained, if a farmer seeded 50 acres in 1930, 75 acres in 1931 and 100 acres in 1932, his average three year acreage would be 75 acres and his allotment and the number of acres he can grow the next few years is based on this amount regardless of what he seeded for the 1933 crop. Another farmer might have seeded 100 acres in 1930, 50 acres in 1931 and 75 in 1932, His average for the three years also would be 75 acres and altho he grew only 10 acres or 100 acres in 1933, his allotment would be based on the average of 75 acres. LEGAL NOTICES BAILIFF'S SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That by virtue of a writ o? an execution issued out of the Clerk's office of the Municipal Court of the City of Arnes, Story County, State of Iowa and to me directed, upon a judgment rendered in said Court on the 25th day of July. 1933, in favor of W.. P. Kintzley and against Chris Tiiomsen and. Mrs. Chris Thomsen I have levied upon the following described property, to-wit: 1300 Bushels of Corn in crib. 1U or 12 bushels of oats in bin. Two horses, color bay. 1 is eit;!it years of ape and 1 is 14 years of ak«. T\vo mules, one black and one bay, age 15 years. 10 milk cows, 7 of them are giving milk. 2 heifers, 2 years old. 5 sows. 15 head of hogs in feed lot. 35 head of spring pigs. 1 New Century cultivator. 1 .Moline torn planter. 1 Jloline mower. 1 John Deer harrow. 1 tractor. 1 wagon. 1 hay buck. 1 John Deer ffans piow, H In. 1 Osburn corn binder. 1 McConnick sraln binder. Taken as the property of said Chris Thomscn and Mrs. Chris Thomson, and that on the 2!st day of August V. D. I! 1 ?;!. .it the hour of C o'ciock m., of saM day, at the pruaent loca- iou in Franklin Township. Counfy nd Stnto afon.'Siild, I will r-rooKl to ell said property, or so mud-. <htr.M>f \-? may lie iiPOrssary l<> «:itl«fy mild xecutioa. amounting to SHi^.'H Ool- ars, debt, arid rest of suit. Utxol ;it 48.85 dollar*, and the furtix-r sum of S.SO, with interest on hald d^bt ».t !:<• rate of 6 per cent from dm* of aid Jiidinr.cnt toKftlicr with nil arming COM*, at publlv auction tf> Ui«i ighest »nd b'»l bidder for c«»h tn «nd. mtrd at Ann'K. lowu. thl« Jirl. t1«y f July A. 1*. SJSJ. w. j. ct;;•,*-, Bailiff of M'lnlcliml Coun. ("tty *"*f ArrirK !.,'*/,» Kv X M. .JONK"', I »,-!•.,(•

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